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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 3, 1905)
ill, W. A. GATHER
PRESIDENT OF NATIONAL LETTER-CARRIERS'
- PARK AND WASHINGTON STREETS
The School of Quality
Delegates Are Constantly Ar
riving for the Big
Programme of Speeches Is
Followed by'Competi- ,
WORK TO BE ACCOMPLISHED
PRIZES AWARDED TQXAMPS.
THE SBDAY OREGONIAN,- PORTLAafP, SEPTESlKEft 3, 1905.
Auditing Committee Is Busy With
Books and Will Be Reads' to
Report at Opening of
Tit wen who -deliver the mall are now
ready to meet in national convention,
and already many bf the advance dole
Rates are In the city, while today and to
morrow many more will make their ap
pearance. The auditing committee, which reached
Portland on Thursday last, has been
stoadlly at work since that time on the
books of the secretary, and finished Its
task last night. The books of the? treas
urer will be the next set taken up for
consideration and examination, and It is
the expectation of the committee to be
ready to make Its report by the time the
convention is called at 9 o'clock on Tues
The credentials committee has gone
over all of the credential cards which
have been submlttea, verifying them from
the membership rolls of the different
branches In good standing to be repre
sented at the convention. Their work Is
also practically completed and they will
be able to make their report at the open
ing of the convention.
Minnesota Expected Tonight.
The Minnesota delegation to the con
vention is expected to reach the city this
evening, while many other delogates are
due to arrive who have been making the
journey alone, or who have taken differ
ent routes than the one chosen by their
Today the advance guard of the Eastern
delegation wilt make its appearance in the
Pennsylvania, delegation of 65 members.
K of whom are from Philadelphia, headed
by Richard F. Quinn, the president of the
Philadelphia branch of the association.
The two special trains carrying the
large body of the dolegates will reach
Portland tomorrow morning. One train
comes from Chicago and the other from
St. Louts, the two having aboard more
than 45 of the delegates from the East.
Thee special trains are in charge of sev
eral of the officers of the National Asso
ciation. Many of the delogates are ac
companied by their wives and families or
invited guests. It Is expected that by
Monday evening all of the 00 men who
have been sent as delegates to the con
vention will liave arrived In the city.
Officers Itcncli Portland.
President James C. Keller, of Cleveland,
and Secretary E. J. Cantwcll. who is also
the editor of the Postal Rooord, at Wash
ington. D. C, reached the city some days
ago. and are now at their headquarters
at tbe Portland. ,
The local committees which have been
given the task of-providing entertainment
..for the visitors during their stay In the
city have been hard at work and are fast
completing the details ot a good pro
gramme for the week. The work that has
been done roflects credit on them and
covers all of the principal points of In
terest in the vicinity of the -city in the
way of sightseeing trips.
The Official Programme.
The official programme of the conven
tion as completed is as follows:
S A. M.. receiving delegates and visitors
at Union Depot and escorting them to
headquarters. Branch St. lTOe Fifth street,
Ooodnough building, room 203, second
floor, which is open at all times for the
accommodation of the delegates, and
where they will be assigned to the rooms
reserved for them. 9 A. M. to C P. L, dis
tribution of souvenirs and badges at the
convention hall (Armory) to the delegates
S P. M. Public reception at the Armory.
Selection. .St. Louis Letter-Carriers' Band
Invnmailnn " T t TT!H
Welcome II. E. Colman
President Branch 82, N. A. L. C.
Address of wolcome
Postmaster J. W. MInto
Address of wolcome. ...Official representa
tive of Governor George E. Chamberlain
Address Mayor Harry Lane
Response President James C. Keller
President N. A. L. C.
Selection Denver Letter-Carriers' Band
Address Hon. C. W. Fulton
U. S. Senator for Oregon.
Selection By bands
Tuesday. September 5. Morning, after
noon and evening sessions.
Wednesday. September 6. Morning, aft
ernoon and evening sessions.
Thursday. September 7. Morning, after
noon and evening sessions.
Friday. September 8. Morning session.
12:3G P. M. Parade of letter-carriers.
Parade forms at the Armory at 12:30
sharp, when transportation and Fair tick
ets will be distributed. Line of march:
East on Burnside to Sixth street, south on
Sixth to Yamhill, east on Yamhill to
Fourth, north en Fourth to Washington,
oast on Washington to Second, where cars
will be in waiting to receive the carriers
and take them to the Fair grounds, where
an address of welcome will be delivered
by President H. W. Goode and selections
by the bands, after which they will be al
lowed to go their own way during the re
mainder of the afternoon and evening.
Saturday, September 9.-Mornlng, after
noon and evening sessions.
Sunday. September 10. Oak-street dock.
S:16 A. M. Excursion up the Columbia to
Cascade Locks and return. Steamer Tele
phone leaves Oak-street dock at S:S0 A.
M. sharp, carrying all carriers and their
friends holding tickets. Music will be
furnished by the Letter-Carriers' Band,
and lunch will be served at Bonneville
after which will be the return home ar
riving at the dock at "P.M.
Programme of Ladles' Auxiliary, for
ladles only. Headquarters, room 200 Good
Monday. September 4. S A. M., receiv
ing visiting ladles: S P. M.. attending pub
lic reception at the Armory.
Tuesday. September 5. 1 P. M. sharp at
headquarters. Seeing Portland by trolley.
7:5 P. M. sharp at headquarters. Attend
Wednesday. September 6.-9 A. M. sharp
at headquarters. Excursion to Estacada.
5 P. M. sharp at headquarters. Trip
Thursday. Soptembor 7.-8:30 A. M. sharp
at headquarters. Excursion to Vancou
ver. Wash., returning leave Vancouver
at 3:20 P. M.
Friday. September 812:30 P. M. sharp
at the Armors'. Taking part in parade
a,ut9L Fars and attending Lewis and
Saturday. September 9. 1 P. M. sharp
at headquarters. Trip to The Oaks.
Sunday. September 10.-S:15 A. M. sharp
at Oak-trcet dock. Attending excursion
up the Columbia.
Lcttcr-Carrlers Elect Officers.
The second annual convention of the
State Association of Lettor-Carrlers was
called to order yesterday afternoon at 3
o'c:ock In the Knights of Pythias hall
President S. E. Howard, of Salem, pre
sided at the meeting, which was com
posed pf delegates from the branch asso
ciations at Astoria, Sslem, Baker City.
Eugene and Portland.
James C Keller, bf Cleveland, president
of the National Association, was In at
tendance; .upon the meeting, -and gave a
very interesting address, In which he
JAMES C. KELLER,
dealt with the affairs of the National
Salem was selected as the place for
holding the stato convention next year.
The' onlcers were elected for the ensuing
year, the list being as follows:
National vice-president for Oregon, F.
PURE WINE BILL
That Is the Object of the Man
ufacturers. EAST AND WEST AGREED
Committee From the Atlantic Sea
board Meets With a Gommittce
Kcprcscntlng California Grow
ers to Formulate Plan.
The Eastern, wine representatives of
the American Winegrowers' Associa
tion, who have been visiting the vine
yards and wlnerlos of California, ar
rived In the city today. The member
ship of this association includes prac
tically all of the largost and leading
wine companies of the United States.
The purpose of the visit of the East
ern men, who formed a committee, was
to confer with a committee from the
California Vltlcultural Club about a
National pure wine bill, and about the
ways and means for promoting the In"
creased consumption of pure Ameri
can wines. The association sent its
leading members on the committee,
which consisted of the following rep
resentatives: Edward R. Emerson,
president of the association, and presi
dent of the Brotherhood Wine Co., of
New York; F. N. P.andhJJ, president of
the Chautauqua Wine Co.; Jules
Crance, of the Urbana Wine Co., and
Lee J. Vance, secrotary of the associa
tion, and publisher of the American
Wine Press, New York-
The California committee consisted
of Percy T. Morgan, president Of the
California Wlno Association; P. C Ros
si, president of the Italian-Swiss Col
ony, and Professor E. H. Twlght, of
the University of California
Work of Committee. ,
Speaking of the meeting of the two
committees. Secretary Vance said:
"We believe that we have accom
plished an important work, for th
whole American wine industry. For
the first time all of the different ele
ments in the wine trade hax'o'tsome to
gether, and from now on have agreed
tst put new life into the business.
"At our last meeting in San Fran
cisco a few days ago our committee
approved of the rough draft of a pure
wine bill. The public will be quick to
respond to our efforts to put on the
market and to sell to consumers pure
wines only. Of course the people who
will oppose us will be the adultera
tors and makers bf imitation and
"Another important thing will be
our propaganda ancf campaign of pub
licity for introducing pure wines. The
members of our association have
agreed upon plans to support such a
campaign, which will not be for ono
year, but during a series of years. All
that we need Is to got the American
people to try our good wines In order
to make them more of a wine-drinking
people, all of which would be con
ducive to temperance and sobriety."
Praise for California.
In conclusion Mr Yence said:
"Speaking for the T.ier members of
the committee, we have only words or
praise for the splendid reception we
received -while in California. From
A2 day we arrived fix Los Aceles to
P. Holm, of Portland; president, S. E.
Howard, of Salem: vice-president, F. E.
Taylor, of Eugene; secretary. A. E. Klink.
of Portland; treasurer, P. Shea, of As
toria; executive board. H. E. Coleman, of
Portland; G. E. Hatch, of Salem, and C.
E. Finch, of Pendleton
our meeting In San Francisco, aside
from our business, w were shown that
open-hearted hospitality for which our
friends are noted. The fine wines
whloh were served at the banquets
were striking proof of the high qual
ity which California wines have now
attained. The makers of such fine
wines may well be proud of their suc
cess in producing vintages which in
every respect rival the foreign brand
of wines. This, however, was no sur
prise to me. for as a member of the
international Jury at Paris in lt. and
again at St. Louis in 1964. I had oc
casion to see how favorably our Amer
ican wines and champagnes compared
with European wines. The consump
tion of American wines has been in
creasing: at a rapid rate of late years,
and we look to see' even greater in
crease in the near future.'
T STARS US SPECIALS
DEMOCRATS ARE APPLYING FOR
Old Men Declare That They Will
Not Obey Mayor llano's
Hordes of men want commissions as
special policemen from the Lane admin
istration, and from present appearances
practically all of the former members of
the force will be "let out." This will be
done, it Is thought. In order that places
may be made for others, preferably
Democrats, It is said.
Members or the "special" force as now
comprised, deolarc that they will put up a
hot fight for their present positions, and
that they will refuse to comply with a
set of rules and regulations, now being
drawn, which are said to be so drastic
that they would destroy the relations ex
isting between the special policeman and
his customers, as under them written re
ports of the moneys collected from each
man or ttrm In the various districts are
required from the officers.
"The business wo are engaged In sim
ply will not permit of any such a report."
said one of the oldest of the special po
licemen, and a man against whom there
has never been a charre. 'rn fnmi.t.
any. one with a report of moneys paid us
by firms who employ us would destroy the
privacy between us and our employers
and ruin our business. This is a rule
that we shall not obey, and Mayor Lane
can take away our stars if he chooses."
"SDCclals" declare that th,. Mn uix
the majority of their business without
iuc suits mrnisnca oy inc city, although
they admit that they prefer to work
wearincr the official decoration tm -a.
them power of arrest, but they claim
mcy can matte a necessary arrests shorn
of the police emblem. .
Should tht "KrwMnlt" nfmn t u
- - V AAfeU KilU
agreement now being drafted by Mayor
iang ana nis lieutenants, without doubt
I new men will be appointed. If this oc
! curs, the nrescnt member nt tv rn.
j a few of whom are working merely by
grace ot me powers mat be until rules
and regulation are readv fnr
declare they will remain on their beats
ana penorxn me same duties as now. The
new men under sr-ch MniHiinrm ..i.
" . w..Mw,.o. nuuiu
have to work up" business, and In direct
opposition to xne displaced watchmen.
Under the William B1mlnlotrs,inn
eral questionable men were discharged as
special policemen, but were immediately
given stars as special Deputy Sheriffs.
This will not occur now, however, as
Mavor Lane nriA Sheriff WnrA o k.i,
Democrats, and have a brotherly feeling
u.i wouia preciuuo sucn a procedure.
First Government of Alberta.
WINNIPEG, Man., Sept. 2. A. a Ruth
erford. Liberal leader In the new Province
of Alberta, was called upon today by Gov
ernor tfuiyea to organise the first gov.
eminent for Alberta. It Is expected that
tne election warn be neld soon.
Fremont of Seattle Is First,- Elliott
Bay. of Seattle Second, Tacoma
Third, Oregon Grape of
The Modem Woodmen of America held
forth at the Lewis and Clark Exposition
yesterday, and their exercise consisted
of a programme of speeches at the Audi
torium early in the afternoon, which was
followed, by a competitive drill in which
several of the degree teams of the order
participated. This fraternal organization
fa one of the largest In the country and
was well represented in yesterday's ex
ercises. Among the prominent person
ages to speak at the Auditorium gather
ing were: Governor George E. Chamber
lain, Mayor Harry Lane, and Director of
Exhibits H. E. Dosch, aU of whom gave
addresses of welcome. Senator M. A.
Miller, of Lebanon, state lecturer of the
Modern Woodmen of America, delivered
the responding speech. In which he told
briefly of the work of the order and their
intentions as to the future. State Deputy
Organlrer J. O. Davis, of California, de
livered an address on woodcraft In gen
eral and the Modern Woodmen of Ameri
ca In particular. Mr. Davis claims that
the M. W. of A. Is the original Woodman
organization and Is growing with giant
strides. The order Is practically new in
this part of the country, for It Is only In
the past decade that they have taken In
the Western territory, having previous to
ie5 practically confined themselves to the
Strong Fraternal Order.
Itvnn1ln In th wtnrenenf atives nf this
organisation It Is the strongest fraternal
Insurance society In the United Statos. for
on August 1 they had a membership of
752,000. The Modern Woodmen of Ameri
ca take great pride In their uniform rank
and tho fact that they had more uni
formed men in line at tneir exercises man
any other fraternal organization at the
Fair, over iso unuormea iioaem wooa
men of America passed through the Ex
position gates yesterday. The largest del
egation of this organization from out-of-
inti'n mint, rm rrem seaiiie ana oinrr
Puget Sound cities, which occupied 12
For almost two hours yesterday after
noon the broad plaza In front of tho Ore
gon building at tne lewis ana Claris ex
position was tne scene of many Intricate
m m t n rv maneuvers, oerformed bv five
drill teams of the Modorn Woodmon of
America. The teams who competed were:
Oregon Grape Camp, of Portland. 12 men
Vider command of Chief Forester C. P.
Smith: Elliot Bay Camp, of Seattle. 16
men. commanded by Chief Forester Fred
ctmifh- Taenma Camn. Tacoma. 16 men.
John Wilson, chief forester: Fremont
Camp. Seattle. IS men. Chief Forester J.
w T.oneh and Evonrreen Camp. Port
land. Chief Forester W. F. Steepy. Spruce
Camp, of Portland, under commano oi
Chief Forester C. 3. Vermehren, was on
the grounds, out dio not enier mw wu
Judges or Drill. -
The judges were: Captain J. B. Gowen.
of the Tenth rnfantry. V. S. A.. Lieuten
ant John Randolph. Tenth Infantry; Cap
tain C. T. Smith, Third Infantry. Oregon
National Guard, and F. D. Rennlson. colo
nel of Foresters, of Portland. The points
in oAmnotitlon were InsDCCtlon. drill and
movements, goneral appearance, uniforms.
manual or arms, distance, ioui rauuuii
cadence, and the action and execution of
the commanders. Tho drill was most
rigid, and the men without exception en
tered" Into the spirit of the moment with
Each team was allowed about 20 min
utes In which to go through the drills. As
Evergreen Camp lined up before the Judses
and were dismissed by Captain Gowen.
the crowds became almost unmanageable
and a rush was made for the Judgos'
stand, each one eager to learn what camp
had been adjudged the winner.
With but little deliberation the Judges
awarded the first prize of J100 to Fremont
Camp, of Seattle: the second prize of fT3
to Elliott Bay Camp, of Seattle: the third
prize of 5 to Tacoma Camp, of Tacoma.
and the fourth prize. ITS. to Orogon Grape
Camp, of Portland. Fremont Camp made
a general average of S5.7, Elliott Bay
Camp Si-i. Tacoma Camp M.S. Oregon
Grape Camp SS.S and Evergreen Camp 81.1.
The drill was promoted entirely -by
Portland members of the Order. The pro
motion committee was composed of J. W.
Simmons, state deputy consul; R. W. Fos
ter chairman; J. W. Shears. J- J. God
dard J. M. Davis. H. E. Manning. O. J.
Grace. C. W. Meadows, A. J. Collins.
Fred Graap. W. R. Gradon. W. H. Culpln,
F. A. Knight. T. E. Edwards, John Reob,
J. F. Neltzel and others.
Woodmen In Parade.
Shoulder to shoulder, with the vim
and vigor of seasoned veterans, cheer
ing lustily and proudly waving .their
banners in the air. 3000 Modern Wood
men of America marched through the
downtown streets at 8:30 o'clock last
night, and received the ovations of the
immense crowds which lined the
streets on the line of march.
Promptly at 7:30 o'clock the Wood
men gathered at the Armory, Tenth
and Couch streets, and awaited the
order to fall in." The roam nan was
packed with members of tho order, and
the smaller halls and corridors were
filled to the walls with shouting. Jubi
lant masters of woodcraft.
With but little delay, the mombers
of the order were formed Into inarch
ing line In Tenth street, and with fly
ing' colors and to the inspiring music
of SU John's Camp Band, the column
of Woodmen began their triumphant
march through the downtown' thor
oughfares. Take Up tho March.
With Major -W. T. Vaughn at their
head, sitting proudly on his prancing
charger, and Assistant Marshals 7. D.
Rennlson, A. E. McMonnles and H. E.
Manning dashing bravely along- the
lines, the Woodmen, to the cheering of
the crowds, took -up their march.
From the Armory down Tenth street
to Morrison, the lusty Woodmen
trudged, cheering, singing and other
wise making known to the world- that
they were glad tbey were members of
"Column left," came the order at
Tenth and Morrison streets, and the
column filed Into the latter thorough
fare and began Its march into the
heart ofthe city. Down Morrison
street to Fourth, and then "column
left" again, and the marchers swung
sprlnglly into the latter street, and
wended their way to Taylor street.
With the martial strains of the band
lending- a nap to their mavementa and
a military stiffness to their spines, the
Woodmen turnd into Third streets,
and to the plaudits of the crowds
stepped down the street at a lively
r . - Portland, pregon, August 28, 1905.
Underwood Typewriter Company, , -y ' -
291 Stark Street, City. - ,
Gentlemen: Five of your No. 4 machines have been in constant use-
in our typewriting department for the past six months. Not one of them
has given us the slightest trouble, and they are all in perfect condition today.
We find that "visible writing" results in more work in & given time,
with less fatigue to the operator, and have decided to add to our equip
ment accordingly. Please "blind" the keys for the "touch" method, and
deliver at once 10 additional machines of your latest No. 4 make. We. .
shall soon be able to meet all your many calls for stenographers who are
skilled in the use of the Underwood Typewriter. .
(Catherine Scott, Student
pace. At Stark street the column
turned again and marched to Sixth
street, ana than with a right swlngr
marehed to Burnside street, where the
men countermarched to Washington
street, out that thoroughfare to Tenth
street, where the Woodmen again
turned their faces toward the Armory,
and arriving there, disbanded.
Although the streets along the line
of march were not so brilliantly light
ed as usual, because of the failure of
electric power, the marchers made a
bravo showing as they swung along
to the clapping: and shouting: of hun
dreds of men. women and children. The
usual Saturday night crowds were
augmented by thousands, because of
the Woodmen celebration, and owing
to the good work of the police along
the line of march, the people were ex- I
ccptlonally well handled. j
Those drill teams which competed at the ;
Exposition grounds yesterday afternoon ',
led the procession, with Fremont Camp, i
of Seattle, the winner of the first prize. !
m the place of honor, and commanded i
by Chief Forester J. W. Lough. Follow-
tng them came Elliott Bay Camp, of Se-
attle. winner of the second prize, under
Chief .Forester Fred Smith. Then came
Tacoma Camp, of Tacoma, the men, with I
their white duck trousers and the white
corded "frogs" .on their blouses, flashing
In and out bf the crowds. Chief Forester
John Wilson was In command of the team
from the "growing" city. Then In brave,
array marched past the members of the
Oregon Gra-pe Camp drill tpam, of Port
land, winners of the fourth prize, and
commanded by Chief Forester ' C. P.
Smith. Then with a martial tread the
"pony" team of Evergreen Camp, of
Portland, filed by. their banner proudly
proclaiming that they had won the first
prize for "pony" teams during the drills
at the Fair.
Many Other Camps.
Then, although they were not uni
formed, came other members of Portland
camps, including Fir. Spruce. Grape, St.
Johns, Wood mere. Mount Scott and Ever
green camps. And after them came mem
bers of the order from almost every city
and town In the state. Including Oregon
City. Damascus. Reedvllle. Hlllsboro, For
est Grove. Newherg. Clatskanle, Astoria.
Salem. Eugene. Albany Hood River The
Dalles MeMinnville, Cedar Mills and
Prlneville. whose members rode 92 miles
In sttge-conches in order to take part In
the monster parade. Many towns In
Washington and California were also rep
resented In tne parade.
After the men on foot came the speak
ers and notable members of the order In
carriages. The first carriage, contained
J. O. Davis. M. A. Miller. Dr. J. B. Roth
and C. D. Elliott; the second. J. E. Shears,
A. Culpln and A. J. Collins; the third.
W. R. Gradon. F. D. Rennlson and John
M. Davis; the fourth. F. J. Darklpton, J.
J. Gottbardt and Fred Graap; and the
fifth. Edward Manning, C. D. Elliott and
J. W. Simmons.
Every man proudly bore miniature ban
ners with "M..W. A." Inscribed on them,
on the lapels "of their coats, and many
men carried the silver ax. the emblem
of the order. Thore were many banners
flung to the breeze during the parade,
which brought forth cheering and laugh
ter from the crowds. "We adopted 12.C00
members last month"; "Teddy caught the
bear, but we caught him"; "We're not so
slow, either, we caught a piece of It";
"Pslnevlll We came from the cow coun
try, and brought our own money," were
some of the inscriptions which caught the
eyes of the people. An enormous silvered
ax, borne by eight Woodmon, and a ban
ner almost a block long, carried by prob
ably 200 men, were featurea of the parade
Initiate Class of Seven ty-Flvc.
Upon the return to the Armory, the
marchers disbanded and took part In the
Initiation of a class of more than 73 can
didates, who were enlightened In the ways
of woodcraft, and who also did a few
funny .stunts with the "goat." Fremont
Camp, the prize-winning team at the com
petitive drills at the Exposition, yester
day aftornoon, performed a nunber of
intricate evolutions In the main hall, to
the thunderous applause of thousands of
After the Initiation, many prominent
Woodmen adjourned to the Hotel Scott,
where a bannuet was served to about 300
of them. The feastcrs made the building
rlnc with their speaking and cheering and
Speeches at Banquet.
JL W. Foster, of this city, was toast
master. J. W. Simmons, state deputy for
the order in Oregon, spoke upon the "In
terests of the Order in Oregon"; J. O.
jjavls, of Los Angeles, state deputy for
California, told about "Tropical Califor
nia"; C. D. Elliott, of Seattle, state dep
uty for Washington, told about the work
of Modem Woodmen In the state to the
north; Head State Physician J.- B. Roth,
of Portland, spoke upon the work of-hla
department; M. A. MUIer. state lecturer,
gave an interesting resume of the political
aspects of the order in Oregon; and there
were many other impromptu speeches,
some of a humorous character, and some
giving an Insight Into the workings of the
When it was all over, the Woodmen
knew that their work had been well done,
and with this knowledge shouldered their
axes, and by various paths through forest
glades, made their way to their camps at
Japanese Cable Service Bevlrexl.
NEW YORK, Sept. 2. Cable service
to Japan by the Formosa, route was re
sumed today, but the wires are work
Very truly yours,
WELL PAST MILLION AND A HAIF
September Promises to Eclipse Ancuat
ns Ilecord-Breaker at
The attendance at the Lewis and Clark
Exposition still continues to increase, and
the month of September promises to break
all records for previous admissions. The
week ending August 30. with 136,935 admis
sions. Is the next to the largest week of
the entire Exposition. The week from
June 23 to July -5, Inclusive, is in trie lead,
with 141,415 admissions. This large num
ber is due to the tremendous attendance
oa the Fourth of July. The week ending
August 23 Ih the third on the list, the ad
missions being 135,436. No better evidence
of the Increasing attendance can be had
than the fact that tho attendance for the
last two weeks has been the heaviest of
any, excepting the week which includes
The following Is the attendance of the
Lewis and Clark Exposition by weeks:
June 1 to June 1, inclusive 99,275
June 8 to June 14. inclusive lOO.TSi
June la to June zi. inclusive 5S.S4Z
June 22 to June 23. Inclusive 89,915
June zi to July 5. inclusive 141.415
July 6 to Julr 12. inclusive 111.SS4
July 13 to July 19. Inclusive 113,787
July 20 to July 28, Inclusive 131.984
July 27 to August 2, 'inclusive 126.223
August 3 to August 9. inclusive.. 117.993
AUgust 10 to August 16. Inclusive.. 123.287
August 17 to August 23. Inclusive.. 135.486
August 24 to August SO. Inclusive.. 136,935
Total to August 20, Inclusive 1.527.251
August 31 34.400
September 1 16.557
September 2 1S.16C
TAC03LA. WEEK AT THE FAIR
Interesting Programme of Events
Hus Been Prepared.
TACOMA. Wash.. Sent, 2. If Rncr.tnli
Details of the programme during" Ta
coma week at the Fair, September 17
23, have been completed by Mrs. T. B.
Wallace, the hostess, and her assist
ants. While Thursday will be the big
day for residents of Pierce County,
every day in the programme will be at
tractive. The week opens with a reception
Monday afternoon for the people of
Portland. Schmidt's orchestra will play
on this and every other day of Tacoma
week. Tuesday will be Governor's day,
when 2000 of the handsome Tacoma
souvenirs will be given away.
Wednesday will be club day and In
vitations have been sent to all the
women's clubs of the country. Harry
T. Hanlln, t;e well-known singer will
be on the programme. He has donated
For Tacoma and Pierce County day,
Thursday, special arrangements are
being: made. Possibly a big excursion
may be tun from Tacoma. One of the
features will be an address by Con
gressman Cushman. Refreshments will
Saturday there will be an informal
reception In' the nature of a farewell
by Mrs. Wallace and her assistants.
Flower and foliage from Point Defl-
HAS STOOD THE TEST OF TIME AND WON
universal popular approval. Oldest and most famous in the
world. Best for all uses. Sold by leading dealers everywhere.
GRAND FHIZE ST. LOUIS WORLD'S FAIR,
W. C. CAM. SALWMjLX. 0TLANI XOTJCL, jfOKTLAXB. tat.
ance Park will be given to visitors
The assisting hostesses, who will
have charge on the various days" are:
Mrs. C. M. Secley, Monday Mrs. Wil
liam Jones, Tuesday; Mrs. P. Jl Fran
sloll, Wednesday; Mrs. G. P. Wright.
Mrs. F. W. Cushman and. Mrs. A G.
Mrs. W. S. Dlmmlck and Mrs. Carl
Stebbtns will have charge of the deco
rations. FOKEIGN NATIONS' BANQUET
President Goode Will Be the Guest
President H. W. Goode will be the guest
of honor at the Foreign Nations' cele
bration which will take place In the Ex
position Auditorium at 5 o'clock this after
noon. The celebration will last until S
o'clock at night, and will be participated
in by ten of the foreign countries repre
sented at the Lewis and Clark Exposition.
After the exercises the foreign commis
sioners and the guests of the evening
will attend a banquet at Little Hungary.
Admission to the Auditorium will be by
Invitation. The programme In the Audi
torium Is as follows: "
Tenth Infantry Band. -Rail the Chief."
Austro-Hungarla: National air by band:
"Tyrolean Song"; Charda's music by Royal
Hungarian Gypsy Band; dancing by Misses
Stern and JTeufeld.
British Empire: National music by band:
entrance of representative group ot the Em
pire; sonjf, "Rult Britannia." by Madame
MarakoH; selection. ''Scotch Music and
DancC sonjr. "Bid Me to Live" (Hatton),
by R. J. T. White.
French: National music by band; entrance
of representative jroup of France; minuet by
court ladies and gentlemen of 1802.
Italy; National music try band; entrance of
representative group of the nation; duetto,
"Barcolaca."" by SIgnore Pezettl Bcharf.-
Germany: National rnthm by band; en
trance Qf Germany's representative group:
students Mn double quartet; act by German
Turners, men and women: solo. "Gretchen
am Spinradl." by Mrs. Erna Koch Carson.
Holland: National music; entrance of rei
resentatlve group; Deutoh-folk dance.
Switzerland: National air by band; en
trance of representative group; dance by
Russia: National anthem by band; entrance
of representative group: exercises by Count
BarzimonT with his troupe ot Caucasian Cos
Japan: National anthem by band: entrance
of representatives of ancient Japan: aero-
batlc feats by Japanese troupe. ,
Oriental countries: Oriental sports and
pastimes; Egyptian magician; Pearl and
Diamond, artistic chanting and dancing,
The decoration are by F. P. Bhumgara
Company; the stage management" and" -costumes
by S. P. Mould, of Kiralfy's. -s.
Igorrotes Expected Today.
The Igorrotes, who have been en route
to the Lewis and Clark Exposition for
the past several weeks, landed yesterday
at Vancouver, B. C. They were met by
E. P. Felder. who will have them in
charge while at the Fair. The Igorrotes
are expected to arrived in Portland this
morning and tomorrow will be ready for
Inspection In their village near the head
of the Trail. On Tuesday the Igorrotes
will hold a big dog feast at their village.
They will have dog feasts two and three
times a week while they are "at the Fair.
There are about 40 Igorrotes in tue
tribe, Including men, women and children.
They bring with them many of tho lm
plements and articles that they use In
their dally life. The village at the Ex
position Is all In readiness for their oc
cupancy. Laborers for Canal-Land. -
COLON, Sept. 2. Tho French line
steamer La France today landed 500 con
tract laborers, natives or the Island of